About your Search

Book TV 99
Today 84
( more )
WBAL (NBC) 331
WMAR (ABC) 324
WUSA (CBS) 315
WJLA (ABC) 291
CNN 287
WRC (NBC) 279
WJZ (CBS) 265
WTTG 231
CSPAN2 202
WETA 188
WHUT (Howard University Television) 169
WBFF (FOX) 160
WMPT (PBS) 136
( more )
English 4294
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,298 (some duplicates have been removed)
of spectrum use. of spectrum use. >> our goal this week is to learn about spectrum use. that is our first goal. the second goal is to hear some different viewpoints on how the spectrum and the best managed. we have two guests to introduce this week. both are members of the spectrum advisory committee. we have david donovan and michael calabrese. what is a spectrum? what is a spectrum? it is known as the public airwaves. it is the elected magnetic atmosphere that allows the transmission of radio waves. it is a spectrum of frequencies that can carry different waves with different propagation characteristics. some are high frequency waves carry a lot of information but not through walls or trees or over long distances. then there are low frequency bands such as those used by television which are considered to be the very best. those frequencies. radio signals for multiple walls, trees, and over long distances. it is a set of frequencies that are useful for communicating. it is all owned by the american people as a kind of public resource. >> anything to add to that definition? >> i think that is
in the most surprising of places. in us. many of us, anyway. there is new evidence that humans inherited up to 4% of our dna from neanderthals. the study, in the journal "science" is based on pain staking research into three neanderthal bone fragments. scientists reconstructed the neanderthal genetic code and compared it to modern humans from across the globe and found there was up to a 4% match with humans ever where but from africa. the theory is that our human ancestors migrating out of africa some 70,000 years ago had some encounters with
or over very long distances, and then there are low frequency bands such as those used by television which are considered the beach front, the very best, because those frequencies carry radio signals, you know, through multiple walls, through trees and in rural areas over very long distances. so it's a set of frequencies that are useful for communicating, and it's all owned by the american people as kind of a public resource. >> host: david donovan, anything to that definition you would like to add? >> guest: no, i think that's essentially correct. it started with the sinking of the titanic of all things. wireless communications have been important in this country. and through the department of commerce and in certainly since the 1920s and the federal communications commission, you have the government, a government entity that has been established to examine uses and to set up a licensing structure which will allow certain businesses to use certain parts of the spectrum for certain things. federal government use and military use, of course, is still controlled due to the fact that the depa
and their potential use for the expansion of broadband in the united states. our guests are michael calibrate and donovan. >> host: well, our goal this week on "the communicators" is twofold. number one, to learn what the spectrum is. and if you've been following telecommunications about car particularly the last couple of months you've heard a lot about the spectrum. so that's our first goal. our second goal is to hear some different viewpoints on how the spectrum can be best managed. and we have to just to introduce to you this week, both members of the commerce department spectrum advisory committee. her staff, david donovan and secondly michael calabrese. esther calabrese, what is the spectrum? >> guest: well, it's much more commonly known as the public airwaves. it's really not a tangible thing at all, but the elect trick magnetic of the earth's atmosphere allows the transmission and we call it the spectrum because it's a spectrum of frequencies that can carry coming you know, different -- basically different ways with different propagation carried yours the summer high-frequency waves t
. what can we do for you? >> now bk. this is gmt on bk. u.s. authorities make an arrest in connection with the failed car bomb attack in new york. the suspect was a u.s. citizen of pakistani origin had recently returned from pakistan jofment we are deploying every resource available. we will not rest until we have brought everyone responsible to juss tuesday. jo flights in and out of ireland are suspended due to volcanic ash. >> the threat in the gulf coast makes arnold swarts think again about california's coast. the >> the risk is much greater than the money is worth. >> sharing the secrets for the first time, reveing the size of the nuclear arsenal. >> hello and welcome. u.s. authorities have arrested a suspect in connection with the failed car bomb attack. the man, a u.s. citizen of pakistani origin was picked ups he tried board a flight headed for dubai. he is thought to have recently return frd pakistan. >> first, this report. this car that sparked a massive man hunt. in the middle of the night, sparking a massive investigation. this investigation is ongoing. we continue to purs
. >>> is it toxic? the government tells bp to stop using the chemical dispersant it's been pumping into the gulf because it is unsafe. but they're still using it. we ask the ceo of the company that makes it, is it safe? >>> moms' mission. the mothers of the three hikers held captive in iran meet with their children behind closed doors. now, they're heading back to the u.s. without their kids. but not without hope. >>> and survival story. three boaters survive three days at sea after their boat flips. they clung to this cooler for life. now, they're telling their dramatic tale for the first time. >>> and good morning, america. as you may have noticed, the man to my left is not bill weir. so, bill is away on assignment. we're happy to have dan harris here. >> thank you. good morning. it is saturday, may 22nd. we're starting to get in some new pictures from india, where that plane went down as morning. as many as 160 people were killed. but are at least eight survivors. that plane, bianna, was trying to land on a very tricky hilltop airport and overshot the runway. >> it's in a remote location. it
in greece an indication we could be in for another big financial meltdown here in the u.s.? and...the nintendo wii gets a makeover...how that company is edging out the competition in the video game industry...even in the midst of a down economy....these stories and more ahead on today's first business. you're watching first business. financial news, analysis and today's investment ideas. good morning everybody, i'm angela miles. beejal patel has the day off. well, the market certainly roared yesterday on the merger plans between continental and united plus. the i s m number came in big. it was 60.4%. so that was good news for the economy. showing some expansion there, paul. yeah, certainly merger deals always get the economy a little excited. and we'll have more on that deal between continental and united coming up later, angie. thanks a lot paul. a lot of people are watching that oil spill off the gulf of mexico. and boy, did the oil futures move yesterday. they were up above $86. now let's get a check on the markets with matt cavanaugh, cmz trading llc. good morning to you mat
that history and geography -- the understanding between the u.s. and china continue to limit possibilities for more meaningful movement, a least in the near to midterm, in pursuit of shared goals. there is to be sure cigna began debate in china. it comes and goes. it is certainly the atmosphere in which barry sharp views of north korea can be expressed contents to be a function partly of north korean behavior. in the the immediate aftermath of both tests, the political environment that beijing is more conducive to openly express anger and frustration at the north, but with china ultimately reverting more to a policy mean. this has been evident, for example -- we saw significant cooperation between the u.s. and tunnel in the aftermath of the second nuclear test, but then last year we saw, as north korea sought to make some more flexible gestures, the prime minister wen jiabao and the prime minister of defense but traveled to the north. even as the chinese and the size they were holding, adhering to the spirit of the un sanctions, it would appear to many that china had decided to make, if no
to be in the white0s world. known not by longevity but by service and character and example, and so, to many of us, john and vernon, we were at the jail this year, 50 years ago, in greensboro, greensville and the like, all of our lives we have had over us some beam of light cast by the height of dorothy height. and so, fulfilling dreams and opening doors, she leaves the world better than when she found it. she leaves a new america, a new world, at the age of barack. she now goes to prepare a place for us like she always did, and so, sweet dorothy, rest. we will see you in the morning. [applause] ... [applause] i first came to know dr. dorothy height in the process to answer a ringing telephone. when i picked up the receiver i said whoever you are i've just broken my toe. [laughter] i heard him cicely tyson? hi said yes. this is dr. dorothy irene height. well, it was at the very beginning of my career i was an actress and i had no idea who would dr. dorothy irene height was. [laughter] and so i suggest? cicely tyson, i called to let you know the national council of the league of women has voted to
of social justice using journalism to make people aware. >> did the sulzbergers participate in editing of this book? >> no >> gerald boyd is the original author "my times in black and white" his wife rob stone is the editor and author of the afterword. >> good afternoon. and welcome. welcome to the annapolis book festival on a beautiful day. i'm the president of the maryland capital advisors and past trustee of this great school. today we're here to have barry lynn to discuss his latest book, "the new monoply capitalism and the economics of destruction." i think it's safe to say that after our collective experience of the last few years, we've all become a little more interested in finance and economics. and that's a good thing. barry has written a book that makes an important contribution to our understanding about concentration in market power among today's mega companies and how it affects us all. it's a great book. it's a book that will resonate with any of us as we go out and shop for goods and services at the nearby malls or shopping centers. by way of introduction, barry is the
sorority that finds a way to use their sisterhood while serving their country. it's a great story you're going to want to see. >>> plus, in just a few minutes, president barack obama will be speaking at the national peace officers memorial service. we are looking at live pictures right now. president obama is speaking. can we take that live for a second? >> the survivors of fallen law enforcement officers. our hearts go out to you for your loss. the husbands and wives, mothers and fathers you loved, they protected us all, and all americans are grateful for the lives that they gave in the line of duty. to the active duty law enforcement officers who traveled from all over the country to be here, let me simply say thank you. thank you for the service you are rendering to our nation and thank you for the sacrifices you are making on behalf of our people. every day in america families go about their lives. they wake up, sit down for breakfast, send their kids off to school. then they head into the office or onto the factory floor and after putting in an honest day's work, they return home
ugly. >> he told my cousin he was going to shoot at us if i didn't give him my number. then he started shooting. i thought somebody had kicked me in my leg. it was a lot of us running. i thought somebody kicked me. i didn't know it was a gunshot. >> one of the stray bullets struck the student as she ran away. take bullet is still lodged in her ankle and tomorrow a surgeon will decide how to remove it. >>> the shooting part of a violent weekend. in all 11 people were shot including a man hit in the chest overnight on river road in bethesda. as fox 5's karen gray houston reports, investigators are trying to track down who did it and why. >> reporter: the call for help went out around 3:17 a.m. from the sunoco gas station in the 5200 block of river road, but what happened exactly? >> that's what we're trying to confirm. the only witness so far is sedated and in a local trauma center. >> reporter: responding police arrived in the wee hours of the morning. after the victim was transported, the investigation centered on a bus stop in front of a bank with an outdoor atm. police tell us about
denial. lance armstrong said it before and says it again in the face of new accusations. he didn't use drugs. this is the "cbs morning news" he didn't use drugs. this is the "cbs morning news" for friday, may 21st, 2010. captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning. i'm emily smith in for michelle gielan. wall street reform is a big step closer to reality this morning. late last night, the senate approved a major financial overhaul bill and a victory for president obama just two months after he signed health care reform into law. the vote was 59-39, including four republicans, for a measure that includes reform of wall street and new rules and protections for home buyers and consumers. the senate bill gives the government more oversight of the biggest u.s. banks, imposes new trading regulations on complex derivative investments, requires home buyers to prove they can pay their mortgages, and establishes a consumer protection bureau to prevent abuse by lenders. connecticut senator christopher dodd praised the sweeping nature of the reform. >> any one of these major sections of the bill cou
are pleased to welcome back to "the communicators" fcc commissioner michael copps. also joining us is jonathan make, from the "communications daily," where he served as assistant editor. commissioner copps, we appreciate you coming over and talking about some of the issues facing the fcc. ów'9&éf@y2c@&c+ one of the issues that is a little bit nebulas right now. it deals with the comcast court cases, net neutrality, and the ftc. there is a provision in the house financial regulatory bill that would give the ftc, the federal trade commission, power over the internet, thus taking it away from the fcc. what did you think of that, and did i interpret it correctly? >> i do not know if it is taking away or sharing. this is a huge infrastructure and ecosystem, information technologies and broadband that we are talking about. i do not think any one agency or any one office has a monopoly on addressing it. i think the ftc has things that it should be doing. i think the fcc has things it should be doing, a lot of things that it should be doing. so i think that there is room for both, and i am happy to
to colleagues in this chamber for many years. he was first elected to the u.s. senate in 1972. he served as one of the youngest senator is in his country's history. he was reelected six times before becoming vice president of united states in november, 2008. a former chairman of the senate foreign relations committee and the senate judiciary committee, he is known to speak his mind. he defends causes which are far from popular at the time. he leads opinion, he does not follow opinion. so that is the reason for your speech today, mr. vice president, to the european parliament is so important and so crucial for all of us. let me thank you once again for your very warm invitation and you're very constructive and fruitful discussions last week in washington. today'sleagues, in world, europe and america can and should work together in a partnership for global stability and enlightened values. vice president biden's visit to the european union today demonstrates this commitment. we should attack this as equal partners -- the united states and european union. we must find lasting solutions to the many
to be more modest in your expectations for u.s. economic growth in the second of this year, but probably next year as well. >> susie: from european debt worries to the mysteries behind the flash crash, american investors aren't feeling so sure about the market these days. >> tom: tonight a look at the issues and some thoughtsp how you, the individual investor, can navigate the choppy markets. you're watching "nightly business report" for wednesday, may 19th. >> announcer: this is "nightly business report" with susie gharib and tom hudson. >> announcer: there is a world of investment opportunities out there. spotting them takes experts on the ground, assessing potential firsthand, templeton, a pioneer in global investing for over 50 years, gain from our perspective. >> announcer: and by exxon/mobil. thank you to viewers like you. captioning sponsored by wpbt >> susie: good evening, everyone. anxiety was the watch word on wall street again today. tom, all the major market averages were down, but the numbers don't tell the whole story. there are so many cross currents rattling investors. >> tom:
>>> good evening. thanks for joining us for geico sports xtra. i'm lindsay murphy. the uva women's lacrosse team has an emotional return to the field. plus, one of the big name caps may be here for the long haul. first we head out to the diamond. this time last year the naptions had already -- nationals had already suffered through five losing streaks so losing both games of a doubleheader yesterday their mission today, don't lose another. would they be able to avoid their first three-game losing streak against the rockies? nats lead 1-0. the pitch to brad hop and the grounder to alberto gonzalez to ian desmond for the inning ending double play. bottom of the 6th, died 1-1. a very strong outing for olson. just one earned run in six and two-thirds inning. bol of the 8, same score and same player. two men on. send as fly ball to deep left. seth smith tags up to score the game-winning run. all runs scored on sack flies. the nationals are edged by the rockies 2-1 dropping their third in a row. they begin a two-game series tomorrow night in st. louis. the nationals have called up reli
>>> good morning. what do they know? three men in the u.s. are being held in connection with faisal shahzad's attempted terror attack on times square following fbi raids all across the northeast. this morning, another new arrest in pakistan. >>> powerful pictures. new images of the impact that major oil spill is having on the gulf of mexico, as the latest attempt to stop the leak is put on hold. what's british petroleum's next move? we'll ask the executive in charge of the pleen-up. >>> startling new details. authorities say the 9-year-old sole survivor after deadly plane crash in libya had been thrown half a mile and was still strapped in his seat when emergency crews found him.
there will be delays in there. as for us, high pressure built in behind a front that brought northwesterly winds and many areas in the 40s and manassas and frederick in the 40. 61 national. 53 ocean city in case you are going to the beach later on. a great afternoon. plenty of sunshine. real nice with highs 75 to 80. code yellow moderate air quality. it is 4:30 an a kentucky morning. >>> i'm with you on that one. beach or bust. no problem frederick to the split. keeping things going, move over to 495 in maryland and show you things are good between 95 and 270. inner loop is checking out fine, as well. as we take you to 66 eastbound. looks like we are incident free moving from manassas to centreville over to inside the beltway. speaking of the beltway, look at the maps if we can. construction at 123, 236 little river and also approaching 95. that will be clearing shortly in the next half hour. wrap it up with inbound new york avenue. nice quiet commute through the district making your way from the times building to bladensburg. over to you. >>> metro leads are searching for answers after an under
charged with first-degree murder, armed robbery and the use of a handgun in a felony crime of violence. according to police, the three suspects met 42-year-old principal brian betts through an adult phone chat line hours before he was killed. they were allegedly using the chat line to find someone to rob and that person turned out to be principal brian betts. after a three-month investigation, they arrested the suspects yesterday and the mother of one of the suspects, oar tour row williams for using brian betts stolen credit card and there could be more arrests coming. >> we're not sure whether there will be additional arrests but we will be led where the evidence takes us. we need to look at the activity by the four people in custody. who they were with, what other people may have been involved. and to that rise -- and did that rise to the level of a crime. >> reporter: police say they have hard evidence linking the suspects to brian betts murder, including fingerprints and surveillance footage of the suspects using his stolen credit cards. it turns out that all three suspects were su
depression in the 1930's. sweeping reform on wall street, indeed, everyone in the u.s. from co's to first-time home buyers. -- ceo's to first-time home buyers. humphrey huxley has this. >> after systematic collapse, financial reform is on the top of the agenda. another victory for the white house. >> because of financial reform, the american people will never be passed again to front -- to foot the bill for wall street. there will be no more taxpayer funded bailout. it is a large financial institution fails, we will have to wind it down without affecting the broader economy. >> the new law is aimed at stopping home buyers from taking out a mortgage without proof that they can pay it back. and back -- banks cannot give loans and make repayment impossible. only four republican senators voted for reform. the rest were against. and the bill was shepherded through by harry reid. >> for those who want to protect wall street, it did not work. we can no longer gamble away people's money. the days of too big to fail are over. for them, the game is over. >> the worry among republicans is that it wi
] competition... it pushes us to work harder. to be better. to win. but sometimes even rivals realize they share a common goal. america's beverage companies have removed full-calorie soft drinks from schools, reducing beverage calories by 88%. together with schools, we're helping kids make more balanced choices every day. ♪ [ male announcer ] w 'tell your senatorsfromore to pass financial reform now. the risk-takers. the visionaries. the entrepreneurs... who put it all on the line to build and run their own businesses. at at&t, we know something about that. our company started out in a small lab, with not much more than a dream. and today, we know it's small businesses that can create the jobs america needs. that's why at&t is investing billions to upgrade and build out our wired and wireless networks. making them faster, smarter, and more secure. connecting small businesses to markets across the country, and around the world. we invest now, because we know it will pay off... with new jobs, new growth, from a new generation, putting their belief in the future on the line. now is the time for i
taliban, putting new pressure on a key u.s. ally. >> the pakistani taliban has directed the supply. >> mitchell: i'm russ mitchell. also tonight, the president's pick. cbs news has learned he will announce his nominee for the supreme court tomorrow. no easy answer for the gulf oil spill. we'll have a report card on b.p.'s attempts to cap the leak and what it's likely to try next. and legal arrangements. on this mother's day, is there a right way to arrange flowers? and could you pass the test? >> this captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with russ mitchell. >> mitchell: and good evening. it is now official. the obama administration is now placing the blame for last weekend's failed bombing attempt in times square on the pakistani taliban. law enforcement authorities working here and in pakistan say they've uncovered evidence indicating the would-be bomber was not acting alone. seth doane has more on the strong reaction from washington. >> reporter: in their strongest statements yet, senior white house officials took to the airwaves today to claim that new evid
that the scratches and bruises on his hands and arms were from playing lacrosse. police also tell us they are investigating reports around campus of previous troubles between the couple, but so far police say they have found no evidence of any police reports or protective orders. live in charlottesville, shari lye. >> and you can read the court documents for yourself if you would like. they have posted on myfoxdc.com. >>> a first appearance in court today for these three teenagers accused of killing brian betts. the beloved principal was shot to death inside his silver spring home last month. paul wagner with more on a story you saw first on fox. paul. >> reporter: well, brian, the three young men in court were all ordered held without bond. according to the court charging papersna we obtained today, one of those young men, deann ta grey, has confessed to the police, telling officers that he was at brian betts' house the night of the crime and that he actually stole some of brian betts' property. we're also being told about that fourth person, brian. in these court documents, it's hi
here in the state of virginia, your home state. tell us about your evening overall. >> we wanted what the 18 got but we needed what we got. we have been running well and not knocking the finishes off. this is what we needed to get momentum going and get the finishes down. a little conservative at the end because of the way things had been going, need to not turn a good finish to 25th or something. more conservative than i want to be but i still don't think we had anything for 24 on the outside. the 18 made something happen i couldn't make happen. real proud of everybody, the team, and happy for the sponsors, cat and sks, and chevrolet, all the guys that stuck with us through the tough times, good and bad and really appreciate it. >> jeff, you talk about it not being a win but is this the kind of night you need big picture racing to knock off a top five? >> we do. that is one of the things i've done a good job of in my career is getting finishes and not making mistakes. this year, i have looked like a rookie a lot of occasions. been really disappointed in myself on a few occasions. aga
to develop the peaceful use of energy without facing the pressure and threat at some level. >> charlie: also addressing the united states conference today, the secretary of state, hillary clinton. >> this morning iran's president offered the same tired, false and sometimes wild accusations against the united states and other parties that the conference but that's not surprising. as you all heard this morning, iran will do whatever it can to divert attention from its own record and to attempt to evade accountability. ultimately, however, we will all be judged not for our words but for our actions and we will all be measured not by how assertively we claim our rights but by how faithfully we uphold our responsibilities. and as the secretary general said in this regard the onus is on iran and so far it has failed to meet its burden. >> charlie: i sat down with the president of iran with a conversation not only with the nuclear issue but the relationship between president obama and president ahmadinejad and how he sees the future of that relationship. here's the conversation. what is the status
. >> police had a major break in the murder of a middle school principal. the credit card of b was used -- credit-card of brian betts was used the day after he was killed. a woman was arrested at her home today for using the stolen card, but is not charged in his murder. >> maybe this will help closure, but also it brings it up again. you feel very emotional about it. >> police stormed an apartment in southeast washington a few blocks from where his car was abandoned. they were searching for information about an unknown 18- year-old man. two teenage boys are being questioned right now. a news conference will be starting in a few minutes. >> now to the latest developments for the search for those attempted of trying to bomb new yorks times square. lynsey davis is live from times square where the investigation is growing. >> if you see something, say something. that is a well-known mantra and this weekend it worked. the investigation intensified as into bill is responsible. -- intensifies as to who is responsible. >> whoever did that will be categorized as a terrorist. >> investigators ho
, hopefully, will help the healing process. but it's still going to be hard because a lot of us was very close to him. >> tomorrow grief counselors will be made available to students. investigators say none of the teens in the crash was washg a seatbelt. -- swearing a seatbelt. it's likely the driver was speeding when the suv left the road and hit a tree. >>> the pakistani taliban was behind the bombing in times square. there is a clear link between faisal shahzad and the terror organization. >> reporter: faisal shahzad said he was trained by the pakistani taliban and top obama administration officials confirm they believe him. according to attorney general eric holder and john brennan, shahzad was not only not serrated by the pakistani taliban when he tried to set off a bomb in times square he was trained by the group's commanders. >> do we believe he was trained by the pakistani taliban? >> yes, we do. >> do we believe he was funded by the pakistani taliban? >> it appears as though he was. >> reporter: u.s. officials safe the connection between shahzad and the pakistani taliban has led the u
, it was not evident at all. language, of course, does bind us. the significant thing about the 20th century would be that the british and americans spoke the same language, it was said. and it has had its effect. all sorts of people all around the world speak english now, so that ty is not as as strong as it once was. it has been reflected in the british polling results, at the moment, there has been doubts about the relationship. not because of what the americans did so much as what the brits did, or they're the door, when tony blair was prime minister. and there's a certain sensitivity to this idea that tony blair, and subsequently gordon brown, the former prime minister, had become tools of american foreign policy. this has been said before about other times. this was particularly acute. there will be a reassessment at the w military establishments, between the intelligence establishment, and in business, the ties will be very strong. the two nations may be drifting apart somewhat. in britain, there is a concern with what they regard as the lack of certain decencies in america. i have to tell
of us, there's little of us that we've been able to think about. >> reporter: they've had less than 48 hours for the news to sink in that star athlete and scholar yardley love was beaten to death in her apartment early monday morning. and that her on again off again boyfriend, george huguely, another star athlete, has confessed, police say, to the whole thing. >> i have no idea what to say. pretty speechless. >> i think it's a scary thing that's happens. >> reporter: in chilling court documents, police say huguely punched his fist through love's locked bedroom door before kicking it in and attacking her. huguely allegedly told police that during the course of the altercation, he shook love and her head repeatedly hit the wall. police say she was found face down on her pillow in a pool of blood and that her right eye was swollen shut and there was bruises and scapes to her chin. the documents reveal she had a large bruise on the right side of her face which appears to have been caused by blunt force trauma. they were details that hit too close to him for this veteran shar lotsville poli
it mean and how does it shape the u.s. thinking? here is rick nelson with the latest. >> thank you for having me on. >> what is the strategy and why is it important? >> the strategy is the president's articulation of u.s. grant strategy. it is the document that he uses to communicate to the u.s. public and international community what the united states' priorities are and why. >> it is important within the government for everybody to make sure they are marshalling efforts in the same direction? >> it is a critical document from that regard. >> what are the biggest differences between what the obama administration wants to achieve and what the bush administration achieved? >> what obama has done was focused on terrorism and hard power. the president has reaffirmed that terrorism is still our number one threat we are facing. he has broadened the scope since 9/11. the rising state actors and nuclear proliferation. we have other issues like the economic crisis. >> the debt is listed as as a key threat. >> that is right, vago. not necessarily from a financial perspective, but we cannot
is in political institutions. thank you. >> shannon, tell us about -- give us your optimism and pessimism for next week with juan's admonition that things happen, do you expect anything unexpected between the meeting between president felipe calderon and president obama. >> historically the last 20 years and mexican presidents' visits to the u.s., they are often characterized by ambitious agendas, with salinas, was nafta and fox, in 2001, was comprehensive immigration reform before september 11th and this agenda next week will not be as ambitious as those, in part for optimistic reasons and part for pessimistic reasons, the biggest issue between u.s. and mexico are security issues, one reason that is not an ambitious agenda is because the u.s. and mexico have been working well almost three years together on the agenda and will be more touching base and pushing forward in small, concrete forms, an agenda, security agenda, u.s.-mexico bilateral agenda that has been quite developed and started under the bush administration, and in his last year under the obama administration we have seen a transforma
with us michael, he's a former homeland security for new york state and david lee miller is standing by the a the federal courthouse in manhatten. we will start with michael. michael, as the police scour this apartment we understand from wire reports now that they may have found 15 bags of standard green fertilizer as well as some fireworks labeled silver salutes, which are similar to m80s. you have details on what they found in the man's car, outside of jfk airport which led to his arrest. >> last night after the suspect was pulled off of the plane he was very compliant and spoke with the agents and mentioned that he had driven to the airport and that in the car, the federal agents found a handgun and two magazines, obviously indicating that this man was -- continued to be armed and dangerous even as he sought to leave the nation. megyn: he was very compliant. what do you mean by that? >> he didn't resist arrest. i believe off the plane he knew once the plane went back in and the federal officials came on to the plane there was nothing he could do. he was not able to get on the plan
joins us with the internal investigation into whether an officers used excessive force. joy? >>reporter: police blame this incident on too much alcohol. take a look at this you tube video for yourself. what you are watching is police trying to get a woman in handcuffs. what you don't see is what led up to this point. an eyewitness tells fox 45 it all started with the woman on the ground with a bloody mouth. police stepped in and attempting to make the arrest police say the woman punched an officer in the eye. at that point the officer punched the woman in the face. and then punched her a second time because the woman was still not listening and they really didn't want to use mace. >> a little too much alcohol things get out of hand but we just can't tolerate silliness like that at the race track. >>reporter: police arrested anna the woman in the video and mark her boyfriend following this incident. that's where the investigation police say the internal affairs investigation is closed. and it was determined officers were justified in how they handled this. this is fox 45 news at
. at the last minute u.s. officials stopped the plane, boarded the flight and took mr. shahzad off the plane with them. >> from my calculation from the time faisal shahzad drove across broadway and parked that vehicle to when he was apprehended it was 53 hours and 20 minutes. we know jack bauer can do it in 24 minutes. but in the real world, 53 is a pretty good number. >> self-congratulations aside, shortly after police arrested mr. shahzad last night, he did reportedly admit to driving the jerry rigged dysfunctional car bomb into times square. >> it is clear that this was a terrorist plot aimed at murdering americans in one of the busiest places in our country. we believe that this suspected terrorist fashioned a bomb from rudementry ingredients, placed it in a rusty suv and drove it into times square with the intent to kill as many innocent tourists and theater goers as possible. >> if mr. shahzad hadn't readily admitted to that, investigators were prepared to present a trove of physical evidence linking him to the crime scene. a key ring left in the ignition of that suv containing a key t
trying to leave the country last night. faisal shahzad is apparently his name. he is naturalized u.s. citizen. he became a u.s. citizen april of 2009. we know he's a 30-year-old male. he's from bay bridge port, connecticut. he was born in pakistan. as i said, he was naturalized recently here in the u.s. >> a year ago. >> we know that he went two months later after becoming a citizen back to pakistan. not sure exactly why but he was attempting to leave the country again last night. >> here's one of the keys, alysin. it was the fact they were able to get the vin number off the car, where this 1993 pathfinder was from. it belonged to a 19-year-old from connecticut. they went up to here, had a picture of this guy. said is this the guy who bought your car. we don't know how they knew what picture to show them but there are theories they were tracking this guy all along. they showed the picture. she said that's him. said i'm going to visit friends in new york. from craigslist he found the car, bought the car and a short time later he would load up the car. >> as you look at the bomb squad
with multiplying global markets and regulatory regimes. and we need to hear from you. how the u.s. government can strike the right balance between privacy and innovation. we can't address these issues without your help. so thank you for your participation in today's symposium. we look forward to continuing this partnership as we move in to this next chapter of the internet age. thank you. [applause] >> if the panelists for the next session wouldn't mind coming up and populating the seats, i just want to come back to a point i raised earlier. before taking this job, i worked in corporate america for 20 years and 12 of those years with one particular company. and i worked on many, many public policy initiatives. and the public policy initiatives succeeded when we had support as policy advocates from the executive suite. and i think we just saw another indication of the strength of the support that we have as policy staff at the commerce department from our executive suite. cam kerry couldn't have been more articulate and demonstrable in showing the high level of support for this ini
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 4,298 (some duplicates have been removed)